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P. 31
VOLUME 4
|
ISSUE 40
| NOVEMBER 16, 2011
CCONNECTINGONNECTI NG YOUYOU TOTO
SSOUTHOUT H JERSEYJERSE Y WEEWEEKLY.KLY.
NG YOUYOU TOTO SSOUTHOUT H JERSEYJERSE Y WEEWEEKLY.KLY. From left, Captain Jose Borrero of the Vineland

From left, Captain Jose Borrero of the Vineland Salvation Army, Margarita Soltren (the Salvation Army’s Human Services Coordinator), and Project Thanksgiving co-founder Alex Kaganzev. Not pictured is Project Thanksgiving co-founder Steve Plevins.

The Great Turkey Drive

A pair of community activists begin their third year collecting holiday turkeys with lofty goals of meeting unprecedented demand.

{ BY SHARON HARRIS-ZLOTNICK }

G obble, gobble turkey lovers. It is that favorite time of year when American families are preparing for the annual

Thanksgiving meal. Sadly, tougher economic times this year may put enjoying the tradi- tional bird for a holiday dinner out of reach for many area families. To minimize a holiday food crisis for the third year, the Project Thanksgiving collec- tion drive will again join the Salvation Army to help provide turkeys for hundreds of needy Cumberland County families. Organizers Alex Kaganzev and Steve Plevins established the

Cumberland County community assistance project in 2009. The two friends have long been communi- ty activists. They have both worked with dis- advantaged populations for the New Jersey state government for years. Plevins is now retired. In 2009, Kaganzev learned of a similar pro- gram in Philadelphia. He and Plevins decided to duplicate it in Vineland. Plevins states, “We created a blueprint for the program and proceeded with the planning.

Continued on page 10

and proceeded with the planning. Continued on page 10 SSWRCE lacoL remotsuClaitnediseR The Odd Couple at

SSWRCE

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The Odd Couple at CCC Cumberland County College Department of Theatre will present Neil Simon’s

The Odd Couple at CCC

Cumberland County College Department of Theatre will present Neil Simon’s Tony Award-winning, The Odd Couple, Nov. 17–20 in the theatre of the Guaracini Performing Arts Center, Sherman Avenue and College Drive. Directed and produced by Broadway veteran Deborah Bradshaw, cast members include Kevin Kolva of Millville as Oscar Madison, Richard Greenfield of Vineland as Felix Unger, Matt Giacomelli of Vineland as Vinnie, Matt Serra of Vineland as Roy, Bianca Rivera of Newfield as Gwendolyn Pigeon, Mariah Frost of Woodstown as Cecily Pigeon, Mike Lopegolo of Vineland as Speed, and David Swadis of Vineland as Murray. Show times are 8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17; 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 18; 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 19; and 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 20. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for those 55 and older and those under 18, and are available by calling the CCC Box Office at 856-692-8499. The box office is open 10 a.m.–2 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; and 10 a.m.–7 p.m. Wednesday for in-person ticket sales.

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the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011

I Doe’s and Don’ts

{ PAUL J. DOE, FORMER PUBLISHER OF THE CUMBERLAND NEWS }

{ PAUL J. DOE, FORMER PUBLISHER OF THE CUMBERLAND NEWS } Good, Bad, and Ugly This

Good, Bad, and Ugly

This past week, we got a dose of each.

T he good, the bad, and the ugly. It was that kind of week. Let’s start with the good. I’m noticing a lot of gifts—but not enough—in

the Project Thanksgiving donations box on the counter of my ShopRite. Keep them coming folks. This is the last week to donate your free turkey to a worthwhile project. They will be collect- ing the boxes from all the ShopRites this Saturday, November 19. See this week’s cover story for more information. My wife, who, incidentally, is a lot more charitably inclined than I am, applauded our turkey donation because we are invited out for the holiday. Our bird, in other words, wasn’t going to be working that day, anyway. If you don’t have holiday plans for your bird, please consider putting it to work with this very worthy cause. The Bad: For me, watching and reading the news is kind of a busman’s holiday.

Not that there is ever anything very

entertaining about the news, but rather that I can’t watch the news without occa- sionally slipping back into my former role as a professional news gatherer. So, there I was, trying to catch up on the weekend’s football scores on ESPN, when I caught the scroll across the bottom of the TV: “Penn State’s [Jerry] Sandusky arrested on child abuse charges.” When I mentioned it to my wife, she said, “Who’s that.” Fair question. And one a lot of people were asking this past week. Sandusky is the former Penn State assis- tant football coach accused of multiple counts of child abuse. His arrest, and the subsequent events, have been all over the news this past week. As soon as I saw the headline, I recog- nized that it was going to be a really big story. It had all the elements—sex, famous people, power, and money. The media didn’t disappoint. The focus went right to football and

the famous people, particularly legendary coach Joe Paterno. His firing later that week resulted in some misplaced public disorder (riots) by students at Penn State. Even after Paterno’s firing, the media kept the focus on the football team and its upcoming football game (they lost). It was exactly the kind of media circus that makes me wonder how I could have spent my entire career in such a sleezy business. Except, it wasn’t always that way, and it doesn’t have to be that way now. If I had been on the news desk when the story broke, the first thing I would have done was find out who knew what; and when they knew it. Then I would have sent reporters dig- ging though Sandusky’s past. Every last minute of it. Here’s a guy who—and this is the UGLY part—for years allegedly used his position of power, to systematically abuse children. That’s it. That’s the focus of the story. Sandusky, 67, didn’t just wake up one morning in his 50s and decide that he needed to jump start his libido by assault- ing young boys. Everything I’ve ever read on the sub- ject tells me that people who commit this kind of terrible crime are early and often offenders. In other words, they start young and keep doing it until they are caught. And, even after they are caught and incarcerated, they never lose the desire. That’s an indisputable fact. Which makes that fact that Sandusky is free right now incredible. Seems to me the only reason he is free now is that the focus for too long was on football and famous people. Maybe now that Paterno is gone and the football season is almost over (for Penn State, at least) the media and the authorities will refocus their attention where it should have been all along—on the safety of the children. I

Who’sYourHero?

Nominate Your Hometown Hero Today

see nomination form on p. 18 or online:

www.grapevinenewspaper.com/hometownheroes

{ CONTENTS }

1 Project Thanksgiving

A pair of community activists begin

their third annual turkey drive.

SHARON HARRIS-ZLOTNICK

3, 6, 8 Faces in the News

4 The Mural Project

A year-end unveiling and

dedication is planned.

TODD NOON

12, 24 News in Brief

13

Crossword

14

Entertainment

18

Hometown Hero Nomination Form

19

Book to Film to TV

The 1970 film M.A.S.H. comes to Landis Theater this week.

VINCE FARINACCIO

20-21 HOME & GARDEN

22

In Our Schools

23

Community Calendar

26

DINING: Listings and News

29

Food for Thought

It’s time to get in the holiday baking mode. JEAN HECKER

30

REAL ESTATE: Listings

31

CLASSIFIEDS

{ STAFF }

MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor GAIL EPIFANIO Controller SHERRY MUNYAN Advertising Executive MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive TRACY BUSCHAM Graphic Designer RYAN DINGER Editorial/Sales Assistant

The Grapevine

907 N. Main Rd. Vineland, NJ 08361 PHONE: 856-457-7815 • FAX: 856-457-7816 EMAIL: letters@grapevinenewspaper.com WEB: www.grapevinenewspaper.com

The Grapevine is published on Wednesdays by Grapevine News Corp. Copyright © 2011. All rights reserved.

Faces in the NewsBelated Birthday Wishes to Joe Luisi Joseph Luisi celebrated his 90th birthday on October 20,

Belated Birthday Wishes to Joe Luisi

Faces in the News Belated Birthday Wishes to Joe Luisi Joseph Luisi celebrated his 90th birthday

Joseph Luisi celebrated his 90th birthday on October 20, 2011. Just one week before, on October 13, at the World Glass Symposium held at Taj Mahal in Atlantic City, Luisi was honored as the World’s Best Glassblower. But glassblowing is just one of the many careers Luisi has carved out for himself in nearly

a century of living. At age 9, he began a musical career, singing and playing guitar at Convention Hall in Atlantic City, with Red Skelton as emcee. Beginning at age 12, he played with a big band for six years. After graduating from Vineland High, where he was a track star, he started an apprenticeship as

scientific glassblower. During WWII, Luisi worked on the Manhattan Project (code name for the atomic bomb). In 1946, he started the Joe Luis Trio, a group that entertained all around the region. In the 1950s, Luisi presented Joe DiMaggio with a glass sculpture of him bat- ting a baseball, and later—on loan from Ace Glass where he worked until 1979— Luisi was the first instructor in the country to teach scientific glass blowing at Salem County Vocational Institute, which later became Salem County Community College. Twenty years later, he returned to the college to teach. After restoring the program, he was professor of scientific glassblowing there for the next 22 years. In 1982, Luisi began to focus on artistic glassblowing and in the ensuing years has garnered many honors and awards for his glassblowing, teaching, and music. He has written two books, one on scientific glassblowing and an autobi- ography of his fascinating life. Happy 90th Birthday, Joe!

a

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the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011

I Downtown Vineland

{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }

TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND } The Mural Project The plans to have

The Mural Project

The plans to have the mural in place have been waylaid, but a year-end dedication is planned.

J ust wanted to take this opportuni- ty to give you an update on the downtown mural. The original plans were for the downtown

mural to be finished and mounted on the eastern wall of the building at 616 E. Landis Avenue in time for Vineland’s 150th birthday on August 8, 2011. We all know, however, that sometimes the best- laid plans go astray, as the saying goes. In this case, some unexpected issues came up that have delayed the actual mounting of the mural, which is finished. The mural, as you remember, was done by renowned artist Cesar Viveros Herrera in collaboration with Appel Farm Arts & Music Center in Elmer, with funds from a grant from PNC Arts Alive. Community meetings were held and, from the input from those meetings, Cesar created a mural. Members of the community joined Cesar in a series of community painting days. Sections of the mural have hung in Landis MarketPlace, creating interest in the mounting of the entire mural. The delay has been created because of the necessity of putting scaffolding on the roof of the building next door (housing 99-Cent Dreams Plus). The matter of whether that roof could support the scaf- folding was put before roof certification experts. In the light of their determina- tions, several types of scaffolding have

been considered. A type of scaffolding has been chosen, that with some reinforcing of the roof, will allow the job to be done. The goal is now to get the mural hung before the harsh weather of December sets in. A formal dedication will take place when the mural is mounted and, in con- junction with this, we plan to have set up a kiosk across the street with information about the mural and crediting those responsible for this project. What a great way to end the year! *** We are looking for volunteers to help out

with the Main Street Holiday Parade, which will take place on Saturday, November 28, at

7

p.m. (rain date: Sunday, November 29, at

5

p.m.). This year’s parade will have the

theme “Holidays of the Future” and will also feature float and fire truck contests. To add to the excitement, the winners of the Little Miss & Mister Cherry Tomato contest will be riding on the Main Street Vineland float. Even though registration for participants and vendors is over, we can still use your help to coordinate the parade. If you are interested, please call the Main Street Vineland office. I

For more information on Main Street Vineland, visit 603 E. Landis Ave., call 794- 8653, visit www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check them out on Facebook.

Susquehanna Bank to Sponsor Vineland Holiday Parade

Main Street Vineland announced this past Thursday that Susquehanna Bank will spon- sor this year’s Holiday Parade down Landis Avenue in Vineland. Pictured, representing Main Street Vineland is Board of Directors Chairperson Diane Sacco (second from right) and Executive Director Todd Noon (left). Representing Susquehanna Bank is Nicholas Scardino, Vice President/Relationship Manager, Commercial Lending; Rosana Schreiber (center), Vice President/Branch Manager; and Jason Scythes, Assistant Vice President/Branch Manager. The annual Main Street Vineland Holiday Parade will take place on Saturday, November 26 (rain date:

Sunday, November 27), starting at 5 p.m., on Landis Avenue. The theme of this year’s parade will be “Holidays of the Future” and will feature float and fire truck contests, as well bands, the winners of the Little Miss & Mister Cherry Tomato Photo Contest, and much more.

truck contests, as well bands, the winners of the Little Miss & Mister Cherry Tomato Photo
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the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
I
I

Faces in the News

Big Brothers and Big Sisters Honor Volunteers

in the News Big Brothers and Big Sisters Honor Volunteers Each year, Big Brothers Big Sisters
in the News Big Brothers and Big Sisters Honor Volunteers Each year, Big Brothers Big Sisters

Each year, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cumberland & Salem Counties takes time to recognize some very important people within the organization—the volunteers! During the most recent meetings of the board of trustees, representatives from the local, one-to-one, long-term mentoring program awarded over a dozen individuals, businesses, school districts and partners with a Volunteer Appreciation Award. The awards ceremony was designed to highlight the many un-sung heroes who have been making a difference in children’s lives for many years. These individu- als may go unnoticed by many, but the children, staff and board of trustees at Big Brothers Big Sisters appreciate the time and energy that goes into support- ing the concept of mentoring within Cumberland and Salem Counties. The list of recipients includes Terri Dobson “Best Friend Award,” Bruce Willson “Best Kept Secret Award,” Bill Waterman “Cheerleader Award,” The Cumberland County Prosecutor’s Office and Indian Avenue School “Community Connections Award,” Beth Rada and her Little Sister Alene “Match of the Year Award,” Paul Perino Jr. “Big Brother of the Year Award,” Connie Hartman “Big Sister of the Year Award,” Miranda Silva “High School Big of the Year Award,” Lisa Pangburn “School Based Big of the Year Award,” Vineland High School “Best Supporting School Award,” South Jersey Chapter of the Painting and Decorating Contractors of America “Best Supporting Association Award,” Jerry Young “Best Supporting Parent Award,” Tina DiNicola “Big Sister of the State of New Jersey Award,” The Branch Family “The Legacy Award,” and Winslow Elementary School and Our Lady of Mercy Academy “Best High School Mentoring Group Effort Award.”

From left: (left photo) Rebecca Guess, Principal of Indian Avenue School in Bridgeton; Cumberland County Prosecutor Jennifer Webb-McRae; Arianne Hegeman BBBS Vice President of Programs; (right photo) Arianne Hegeman BBBS Vice President of Programs; Tina DiNicola, Recipient of Big Sister of the Year for the State of NJ, and her Little Sister, Ahnonda.

Year for the State of NJ, and her Little Sister, Ahnonda. School Celebrates Italian Heritage Vineland

School Celebrates Italian Heritage

Vineland Public Charter School Celebrated Italian Heritage Day with special guest Mr. Masucci, who played the accordion for the classes to enjoy. The children enjoyed Italian food, crafts, and music to learn more about the Italian culture.

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Rabbi and Enia Winter Feted for a Decade at Beth Israel

Over 200 people celebrated Rabbi Alfredo Winter and Enia Winter’s 10 years at Beth Israel Congregation at a gala brunch at the synagogue in Vineland on October 30. Those who attended—fellow congre- gants, clergy, political leaders, rela- tives, and friends—heard a series of tributes to the Winters and common themes ran through all the tributes. Rabbi Winter was described as “a quiet, humble man,” “a man of Torah, ethics, integrity, and kindness,” a man comfortable in his own beliefs but will- ing to be innovative within those beliefs, someone who is willing to surrender the limelight to others for the sake of inclu- siveness and ready to assist his congre- gants, a “teacher and shepherd.” It was Enia who was described as the “dynamo of the duo”—a mother, teacher, and counselor who reaches out to people every day, whose healing services have brought a sense of com- munal peace and comfort, and who has enhanced services with live music.

and comfort, and who has enhanced services with live music. In addition to the tributes, the

In addition to the tributes, the Winters received recognition and reso- lutions from Senator Jeff Van Drew, Assemblymen Nelson Albano and Matthew Milam, and Congressman Frank LoBiondo. Rabbi and Enia Winter came to Beth Israel just when the local Jewish com- munity joined the world in dealing with the horrors of the attack on World Trade Center. Rabbi Winter had been the spiri- tual leader of a synagogue in San Juan, Puerto Rico and, upon coming to Vineland during those trying times, he and Enia reached out to the Vineland Ministerium and also built lasting bridges with the local Hispanic clergy. The couple are proud parents and grandparents. The gala tribute at Beth Israel Congregation concluded with musical selections by the world-renowned Sheba, featuring the synagogue’s former High Holiday cantor Shiree Kidron—a fitting way to celebrate two people who have given their lives to Judaism and whose love for the Vineland Jewish community has been reciprocated by those whose lives they have touched.

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{ 8 }
the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
I
I

Faces in the News

South Jersey Young Marines Graduate

2011 I Faces in the News South Jersey Young Marines Graduate On September 23rd, 2011 the

On September 23rd, 2011 the South Jersey Young Marines held their 3rd Graduation, with 11 Young Marines graduating. The Honor Recruit was PFC Morgan. The Graduation was held at the Marine Corp

Detachment #205, 2041 W Landis Ave, Vineland NJ. Their basic training ran from March 2011 through September 2011, with training in Drug Demand Reduction, Physical Training, Drill, Public Speaking, 1st Aide training, community service, and other fun activities. The Young Marines is a youth education and service program for boys and girls, ages 8 through completion of high school. It promotes the mental, moral, and physical devel- opment of its members. The program focuses on character building, leadership, and pro- motes a healthy, drug-free lifestyle. The Young Marines is the focal point for the U.S. Marine Corps' Youth Drug Demand Reduction efforts.

S.M.A.R.T. Girls Focus On Healthy Lifestyle Issues

efforts. S.M.A.R.T. Girls Focus On Healthy Lifestyle Issues The Boys & Girls Club of Vineland holds

The Boys & Girls Club of Vineland holds a S.M.A.R.T. Girls Program weekly for girls ages 8 - 17. S.M.A.R.T. Girls utilizes a combination of informational and experiential learning activities to help female Club members develop healthy attitudes and lifestyles. Participants explore their own and societal attitudes and values as they practice life skills for drug and alcohol education, nutritional eat- ing, physical fitness, accessing the health care system, resolving conflict and building healthy mentoring relationships. S.M.A.R.T. Girls is a part of Boys & Girls Clubs of America’s SMART (Skills Mastery and Resistance Training) Moves family, an array of programs for equipping Club members with the crucial health and life skills needed to become healthy, successful adults. The program is made possible by support of the Vineland Municipal Alliance and donations. The girls are shown here showcasing a project focused on self esteem issues in which they created a collage to depict what was attractive to them in their lives.

From left: S.M.A.R.T. Girls counselor Rebecca Burden, Videlsse Guzman, Rose Cintron, Destiny Acosta, and S.M.A.R.T. Girls counselor Yazkalee Guzman.

Garoppo’s All About the Pink Last Month By Dana VanVranken As the month of October
Garoppo’s All About the Pink Last Month By Dana VanVranken As the month of October
Garoppo’s All About the Pink Last Month By Dana VanVranken As the month of October
Garoppo’s All About the Pink Last Month By Dana VanVranken As the month of October

Garoppo’s All About the Pink Last Month

By Dana VanVranken

As the month of October came to a close, one local feed store wrapped up their Breast Cancer Awareness fundraising efforts for the year with an impressive feat of more than doubling their donation from the previous year. Garoppo’s Feed and Pet Supply was decked out in pink on October 8th for their second annual Think Pink event to benefit breast cancer research. Held in conjunc- tion with Purina Mill’s nationwide Pink 50 promotion, the cheerful staff at Garoppo’s was able to raise over $1,200 to donate to the New Jersey chapter of the Susan G. Komen Foundation. Upon entering the store that day, customers were welcomed by an array of pink pet and farm supplies, from buckets and pitchforks, to dog toys and bird feeders. Raffle tickets were sold for a 50/50 and a silent auction was held with 14 different prizes, including tickets for a play at Landis Theater, a wine basket, and several fun-filled dog, cat and wild bird gift baskets. The most sought-after prize was a Netherland Dwarf cross bunny who was won by a very deserving little girl. Affectionately (though temporarily) named ‘Henry’ by the store staff, the little bunny came complete with his own water bottle, feed dish, food and hay for his first week. All auction items were donated through local busi- nesses, individuals and Garoppo’s. Children enjoyed face painting, a prize wheel and pink ribbon football toss, while parents perused the store for great bargains. One of the crowd favorites was a deal that Garoppo’s offered last year also, buy a pink bucket and receive 15% off all items in the bucket. “We become very close to our customers here and a few of our very good cus- tomers have recently battled breast cancer. This is our small way to honor them. ” said Judy Garoppo, who owns the feed store along with her husband, Pat. In addition to Garoppo’s generous donation, Purina Mills donates a portion of proceeds from certain livestock feeds, which are appropriately packaged in bright pink colored bags for the month of October. “Our hard work really paid off,” said Angelina Martin, a Garoppo’s employee who helped organize the event. “We’re looking forward to next year.” Susan G. Komen for the Cure was founded in 1982 and has grown to become the world’s largest grassroots network of breast cancer survivors and activists. Garoppo’s donation will help the foundation to promote early detection of breast cancer and further research in an effort to find a cure.

From top left: “Mason,” a golden retriever of the Tonetta family, sported his pink bandana for the event. A Garoppo’s customer with her dapper dog received a free raffle ticket just for wearing pink. Angelina Martin tries out the Pink Ribbon Football Toss game.

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To Advertise in Our Next Edition,
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Call Angie at 696-2584 For Information
Call Angie a t 696-2584 For I nformation
| the grapevine { 9 } WWW.GRAPEVINENEWSPAPER.COM
| the grapevine { 9 }
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the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011

{ 10 }

Turkey Drive

Continued from cover

We contacted Maria Bottino, owner of three local Shop-Rite supermarkets, requesting her sponsorship of the collec- tion drive. In 2009, 330 turkeys were dis- tributed, and the number increased to 550 in 2010.” They are again relying on the Bottino family to provide turkey collection centers in Cumberland County at Bottino’s Vineland, Millville and Upper Deerfield stores. This year, the Bottinos have also added a new drop-off site at their Sewell store in Gloucester County. Kaganzev offers high praise for their generous efforts. “The entire Bottino fam- ily is spectacular to work with,” he says. A fourth Vineland Shop-Rite, at Lincoln and Landis Avenues, is also invit- ing donations. Supervising that campaign is Assemblyman Nelson Albano, who is also an employee. For 2011, Project Thanksgiving has acquired additional sponsors and turkey drop-off sites. The Cosmopolitan restau- rant in Vineland has volunteered to collect turkeys and donations through Saturday, November 19, when WVLT Cruisin’ 92.1 FM will broadcast live from 2 p.m.-4 p.m. As an additional incentive to participate, the Cosmopolitan is offering a 15 percent dining discount to anyone who donates

either a turkey or a minimum $20 cash contribution to Project Thanksgiving. According to Kaganzev, they have secured a dozen larger $100-plus sponsors and numerous smaller sponsors. The 2011 goal is to collect 800 turkeys for the Vineland, Millville and Bridgeton areas and another 100 at the Shop-Rite in Gloucester County. Project Thanksgiving will then turn the turkeys over to the Salvation Army for dis- tribution. To qualify, applicants must con- tact their local Salvation Army chapter and complete an application. The regional branches are led by Captain Jose Borrero in Vineland/Millville, Captain James Stephenson of Bridgeton and Myrna Keller, the Gloucester County representative. Kaganzev and Plevins chose the Salvation Army because of its solid repu- tation and low overhead. “Teaming up with the Salvation Army leaves more money for the cause. There are no salaries or reimbursement for expenses, and everyone volunteers their time and servic- es,” says Plevins. Kaganzev cites a more critical need this year than ever because natural disasters have magnified the region’s economic problems. Hurricane Irene in late August, plus prior regional flooding that washed away area infrastructure, have strained the Cumberland County budget. As New Jersey’s poorest county, he cites a frighten- ing number of needy families since county-

cites a frighten- ing number of needy families since county- Members of Project Thanksgiving are pictured

Members of Project Thanksgiving are pictured after meeting with Mayor Robert Romano at Vineland City Hall to review the final tally of their second annual turkey drive last year. In a countywide effort with assistance from the community as well as from the Bottino ShopRites, Landis and Lincoln ShopRite, Cruisin' 92.1, and PNC Bank, the com- mittee collected 550 turkeys, which were distributed to qualified families by the Salvation Army. The committee members hope to exceed that level of donations with this year’s drive. Members pictured from left to right are: Maribel Santos from Bottino's ShopRite, Dawn Hunter from Greater Vineland Chamber of Commerce, Mayor Robert Romano, Pearl Giordano, Alex Kaganzev co-founder, Steve Plevins co-founder.

wide unemployment has also increased. “Cumberland County lacks the funds to both rebuild the infrastructure and provide charitable assistance. Their resources will not last as long as in prior years. The Salvation Army aims to fill in the gap for food costs with this turkey drive. It is like the poor giving to the poorer,” Kaganzev says.

Borrero confirms the urgency of the turkey drive this year. He claims condi- tions are the worst he has seen in his seven years with the organization. “No one can imagine how many people have already applied for turkeys this year. As of early November, we had 200 appli- cations and another 400 are on a waiting

the Holidays in Millville’s Glasstown Arts District
the Holidays in Millville’s Glasstown Arts District
the Holidays in Millville’s Glasstown Arts District November 14th thru December 22nd Participating downtown stores Shop

November 14th thru December 22nd

Participating downtown stores

Shop the Glasstown Arts District and fill in an entry form for a chance to win in-store gi s plus an opportunity for a fabulous $1,000 shopping spree!

s plus an opportunity for a fabulous $1,000 shopping spree! Saturday, November 26th Participating stores open

Saturday, November 26th

Participating stores open until 8 PM

Skip Black Friday’s frantic mall scene and treat yourself to a more relaxed day of shopping on Saturday instead. You’ll find fabulous, one-of-a kind gi s at local galleries and shops plus great eateries and pubs.

s at local galleries and shops plus great eateries and pubs. 1-800-887-4957 • GlasstownArtsDistrict.com Smartphones:

1-800-887-4957 • GlasstownArtsDistrict.com Smartphones: MillvilleApp.com

• GlasstownArtsDistrict.com Smartphones: MillvilleApp.com Funded by the Urban Enterprise Program Millville, NJ This
• GlasstownArtsDistrict.com Smartphones: MillvilleApp.com Funded by the Urban Enterprise Program Millville, NJ This
• GlasstownArtsDistrict.com Smartphones: MillvilleApp.com Funded by the Urban Enterprise Program Millville, NJ This
• GlasstownArtsDistrict.com Smartphones: MillvilleApp.com Funded by the Urban Enterprise Program Millville, NJ This

Funded by the Urban Enterprise Program

MillvilleApp.com Funded by the Urban Enterprise Program Millville, NJ This program is made possible in part

Millville, NJ

This program is made possible in part by funds from the New Jersey State Council on the Arts/Department of State, a Partner Agency of the National Endowment for the Arts.

the New Jersey State Council on the Arts/Department of State, a Partner Agency of the National

WWW.GRAPEVINENEWSPAPER.COM

| the grapevine

{ 11 }

list. People continue to call and stop by every day, so I expect the number to continually grow. I have never seen anything like the need we have this year,” states Borrero. While Borrero real- izes that multiple communities will share in the total col- lection, he is hoping to distribute at least 500 turkeys in Vineland. “I do not want to reject anyone who is eligible, and hope to raise whatever money we need to buy the extra turkeys,” he says. To participate, bring a turkey, super- market certificate or donation to any of the participating Shop-Rite stores through Saturday, November 19, from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. At each location, Salvation Army members will staff tables to collect donations. Nearby, their trademark red kettles will be available for people to drop in cash or check assistance. Label the turkeys as “Project Thanksgiving” contributions. Or, drop by the Cosmopolitan with a turkey or dona- tion, and receive the 15 percent dining discount.

or dona- tion, and receive the 15 percent dining discount. Project Thanksgiving co-founders Alex Kaganzev and

Project Thanksgiving co-founders Alex Kaganzev and Steve Plevins started the project two years ago and collected 330 turkeys. In 2010 they collected 550. This year they hope to collect 1,000 turkeys.

The Vineland/Millville Salvation Army center has freezers in its building, and is also accepting donations from Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at 733 E. Chestnut Ave. Vineland Ice and Storage will store extra turkeys at their 6th and Pear St. location. For more information, call Captain Borrero at 856-696-5050. I

The Community FoodBank of New Jersey Southern Branch is Also in Need of Turkey Donations

When it comes to feeding the hungry every little bit helps. Currently more people in the history of the FoodBank are in need yet holiday turkey donations are down. But you can help by donating frozen turkeys and non-perishable items including peanut butter, canned tuna, soups and stews, canned fruits and vegetables, baby formula and other healthy and hardy foods. Personal care items such as laundry detergent, soap, diapers and toilet paper are also needed. For more information on how you can hold a food drive, contact Kathy Steinman, at 609-383-8843, ext. 121. Turkey and other food donations can also be dropped off at the Community FoodBank of New Jersey/Southern Branch, at the Shore Mall in the former site of Value City. Go to the east entrance which is open Monday through Friday 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. (Wednesdays until 6:30 p.m.) and Saturday 8 a.m. to noon. Non-perishable food donations also accepted at Kathleen’s Closet, also in the Shore Mall Tuesday through Saturday 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Through its 255 partner agencies, the Community FoodBank of New Jersey Southern Branch serves those in need in Atlantic, Cape May, Cumberland and Southeastern Burlington counties.

of New Jersey Southern Branch serves those in need in Atlantic, Cape May, Cumberland and Southeastern

The Phone Book

and Southeastern Burlington counties. The Phone Book Member Of The Vineland, Millville & Bridgeton Chambers

Member Of The Vineland, Millville & Bridgeton Chambers Of Commerce “Support Your Local Business”

DISTRIBUTED TO EVERY HOME & BUSINESS IN THE COUNTY COMPLETE RESIDENTIAL (White) & BUSINESS (Yellow) DIRECTORY OUR RATES ARE 50% LOWER THAN THE “Yellow Directories”

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For Our Rate Card Call (856) 340-6749 Or E-Mail Us At: thebluephonebook@comcast.net Owned & Operated By Fran Grisoglio Fran Has Been Production Manager & Designer Of ALL The Blue Phone Directories In

Cumberland County Since 1999

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the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011

{ 12 }

the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011 { 1 2 } I News in Brief Willow Grove

I News in Brief

Willow Grove Road Opens, Reconnects Two Counties

Freeholder Bruce L. Bobbitt, chair of the Public Works Committee, was notified by Pierson Construction Company that Willow Grove Road in Pittsgrove Township will open on Tuesday, November 8, 2011 late in the day. “We partnered with Cumberland County to cover the cost of repairs,” said Freeholder Bobbitt. “We are pleased that the work is now completed and that resi- dents now can move around easily between the counties and patronize the businesses that were affected by the closure.” A main connector with Cumberland County, the road has been closed since August 29, 2011, as a result of Hurricane Irene. “Our Public Works and Engineering Departments continue to make progress across the county repairing the extensive damage caused by the August storms,” said Freeholder Bobbitt. “We appreciate the hard work of our dedicated crews and con- tractors.” Should anyone have any questions or concerns, please contact the Salem County Engineering Department at 856-935-7510, ext. 8549.

Vineland and Constellation Open 6.5 MW Solar Generation Project

Last Wednesday, Constellation Energy joined Vineland Mayor Robert Romano and city officials to celebrate the completion of Vineland’s third solar project at the Landis Sewerage Authority. This 6.5-megawatt solar project brings the city’s total amount of solar generation to more than 12 megawatts. It will gener- ate an estimated 10 million kilowatt-hour of electricity annually and avoid the release of more than 7,000 metric tons of carbon dioxide. Built and owned by Constellation Energy, the energy generated by the system will be purchased by the city of Vineland at a fixed rate under a 25-year power pur- chase agreement. Constellation currently owns and operates nearly 100 megawatts of solar installations that benefit commercial and government customers throughout the country. In New Jersey, the company has developed approximately 27 megawatts of solar projects for customers including Benjamin Moore, Toys “R”Us, and Johnson-Mathey.

SJH Cancer Program Recognized

South Jersey Healthcare Cancer Services has been honored for having more than three decades of membership in the Association of Community Cancer Centers. The SJH cancer program was honored dur-

ing the opening session of the ACCC’s National Oncology Conference held October 19–22 in Seattle. “It is through the dedicated support of members like you that ACCC has come to the forefront as the leading education and advocacy organization for the cancer team. Thanks for being our partner throughout the last three decades,” said Lori Gardner, senior director of Membership and Marketing at the ACCC in a letter to Melanie Pirollo, director of SJH Cancer Services. “A cancer center must be closely tied to the communities it serves,” said Pirollo. “The founders of our cancer program rec- ognized this and became early members of the Association of Community Cancer Centers.” SJH Cancer Services traces its roots to the Department of Radiation Oncology, which opened at the old Millville Hospital in 1979. In 2005, the SJH Frank and Edith Scarpa Regional Cancer Pavilion opened providing access to enhanced cancer serv- ices within our region. Just five years later, the center expanded to bring all compo- nents of cancer care under one roof making it easier than ever for community members to receive state-of-the-art services close to home. SJH Cancer services have been affiliated with Fox Chase Cancer Center since 1995, allowing SJH to offer local access to national clinical trials. The SJH physicians,

Continued on page 24

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The Grapevine’s Crossword Puzzle

The Grapevine’s Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1. Membrane around the lungs 7. Perennial trunked plant 11. Upper

ACROSS

1. Membrane around the lungs

7. Perennial trunked plant 11. Upper side of a building

35.

Expel in large

quantities

37.

4840 square yards

39.

Sharpened a knife

41.

Birch bark, dugout & outrigger

43.

Yellow winter melon

12.

Count on

44.

Admirer

13.

W. Samoan monetary

46.

Hands on hips

unit

47. Afrikaans

 

14.

Much

About

48. A flat cushion or mat

Nothing

51. European hop

 

15.

Freedom from

Person for whom

52. Initial poker wager

16.

difficulty

something is named

53. Linking together

55. Precipitation

56. Satisfying an appetite

18.

Filled with lead

20.

Against

DOWN

 

21.

Upper surface of the

1. Synthetic wood finish

mouth

2. Soils

 

23.

Belgian painter

3. After E

James, 1860-1949

4. Reptile genus

 

24.

Miri or Dafla

5. A long thin implement

25.

Alaskan gold rush

6. Greek god of light

town

7. Goody

 

26.

Lanka

8. Duane

:

NY

27.

Touchdown

pharmacy

29.

Theater stage scenery

9. Other, different

 

30.

A slight amount

10.

In a way, looked

31.

Of she

11. Liberated by payment

33.

Designated hitter

 

of a demand

 

34.

Lemon or lime drink

13.

Body trunks

Solution to last week’s puzzle

drink 13. Body trunks Solution to last week’s puzzle 16. Adam's wife 17. Actor Sean 19.

16.

Adam's wife

17.

Actor Sean

19.

Of major conse-

quence

21.

Festival processions

22.

Tolerate

26.

Look at with fixed eyes

28.

Take a deposition

from

32.

Rechristen

36.

"Dragnet" actor Jack

38.

Christi, TX

40.

Taoism

41.

Coon cat

42.

Former U.S. Senator Spector

43.

Sleeping room on a

ship

44.

Essential oil from flowers

45.

"Church lady" Carvey

49.

Professional nursing

group

50.

Telegraphic signal

54.

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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18

Third Friday. Downtown Millville. It’s a great time to begin your shopping for the special people in your lives. Fine art can be very affordable and there is also a wide selection and many fabu- lous shops to find great accessories, wearable art, tableware, and much more! The Riverfront Renaissance Center for the Arts annual Artful Giving exhibi- tion can keep you on track during the holidays in a creative, soothing environ- ment. Opening November 18 in the North Gallery of the RRCA, is the cen- ter’s only cash and carry exhibition of the year. This means you are able to have the immediate satisfaction of tak- ing home your items the day you pur- chase them. Artful Giving is a juried exhibition of handmade items by regional artisans. The RRCA’s exhibition committee works hard to bring in a fab- ulous variety of items ideal for loved ones of any gender or age as well as co-workers and friends. The gallery will be filled with an extended gift shop. Beyond the appeal of purchasing items that are one of a kind, patrons also can feel content in knowing that their sale helped to support a local artist and the RRCA. Furthermore, the RRCA’s items are offered at a reduced 3.5 percent sales tax and gift wrap is included with all purchases. In addition to Artful Giving, patrons can look for- ward to a dynamic exhibition in the Witt Gallery cour- tesy of artist members in Jump-In, a collaborative group of artists who meet once a month in the Artist’s Consortium on High Street in Millville. During their meetings, artists engage in discussion about art and how it relates to them personally. During these discussions, the artists create a challenge to formu- late their next piece which will then be presented at their following meeting. The exhibition in the Witt Gallery is a culmination of two years of challenges. One of the artist members, Nancy Sharp, explained “Jump-In is a very supportive group that allows each artist to stretch their mind and get out of their com- fort zone.” Some of the works on display were developed from challenges including—circles, recycled materials and monochromatic paint samples. In the Associate Artist Alcove, one can look forward to paintings and three dimensional works by Valerie Waywell-Pierson, Nancy Sharp and Robert Baum. In the Atrium space, Glasstown Arts District icon, Mo Pagano, will share some of his latest paintings. All of the above exhibitions will open with a free reception on November 18 from 6-9 p.m. and remain on display throughout December 30. The exhibitions were made possible through the generous sponsorship of Dr. Brian Kutner. For more information, visit www.rrcarts.com or call 856-327-4500. “Celebrating Oyster,” an exhibition of oyster plates, pictured at top, will be at the Clay College, 108 N. High Street, this month. During the opening reception, the “Bayshore Discovery Project” will be shucking oysters to delight your taste- buds. There will be special demonstrations and lectures by notable ceramic artist Shannn Donovan on November 18 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Come early to the Arts District to sit in. If you haven’t examined the interesting variety of gifts, accessories, teas and china at Across the Pond, pictured, make sure to do so this Friday. You’ll be delighted by the imports from the United Kingdom and by the many one-of-a- kind items. There’s always a great time in store at Bogart’s Books & Coffee. While your browsing the book cases searching for your favorite writer, listen to the eclectic jazz sounds of Adelante and sip a latte!

the book cases searching for your favorite writer, listen to the eclectic jazz sounds of Adelante
the book cases searching for your favorite writer, listen to the eclectic jazz sounds of Adelante
the book cases searching for your favorite writer, listen to the eclectic jazz sounds of Adelante

THIRD FRIDAY IN MILLVILLE, LOCAL THEATER, A POETRY READING, A CLASSIC FLICK, AND NIGHTLIFE AROUND THE REGION.

WWW.GRAPEVINENEWSPAPER.COM

| the grapevine

{ 15 }

NOVEMBER 16 THROUGH 22 Nightlife at Bennigan’s. 2196 W.

Landis Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Karaoke Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9 p.m.- close, $3 Heinekens, DJ/Dance Party Fridays 9 p.m.-Close, $3 Coronas. All Sports Packages: MLB Extra Innings, NBA League Pass, NHL Center Ice, and NFL Sunday Ticket. $3 23-oz. Coors Light & $5 23-oz. Call for reservations and information.

EVERY WEDNESDAY Nightlife at Neptune Restaurant. 1554

S. Delsea Dr., Vineland. Live DJ and Trivia.

692-2800.

Karaoke Night. Old Oar House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville, 293-1200. 9 p.m.

Juicy Wednesday Dance Party. The

Steakhouse at Centerton Country Club, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove Twp., 358-3325. 8 p.m.

Salsa Night. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea Dr,, Vineland. Free dance lesson with DJ Slick Rick. $4 Sangria and Corona and Corona light bottles. 9 p.m. 765-5977.

Bike Nite. Bojo’s Ale House, 222 N. High St., Millville. 7 p.m. 327-8011.

EVERY THURSDAY

Jazz Duos. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. No cover. Reservations recom- mended.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17

M.A.S.H. Landis Theater, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 691-1121. 7:30 p.m. The 1970 film that led to the TV series. Tickets $10. Purchase online, at the Box Office, or by calling 691-1121. www.landistheater.com

NOVEMBER 17, 18, AND 19

A Few Good Men. Eagle Theatre, 208 Vine St., Hammonton. The Second and Vine Players bring this famous courtroom drama to the stage. 8 p.m., except 11/13 at 2 p.m. $18 adults, $16 seniors, mili- tary/veterans, and children. 609-704- 5012. or www.theeagletheatre.com.

and children. 609-704- 5012. or www.theeagletheatre.com. Death of a Salesman . Sherman Ave and the Blvd.,

Death of a Salesman.

Sherman Ave and the Blvd., Vineland. 8 p.m. except 2 p.m. matinee on 11/13. Cumberland Players Theatre is proud to present Arthur Miller’s master- piece. Tickets

are $13 and can be purchased at www.cumber landplayers.com. (Due to road construction, the only entrance to the theater is by turning onto Sherman Ave. from Main Rd., please go past all of the road closed signs to reach the the- ater parking lot)

NOVEMBER 17 THROUGH 20

The Odd Couple. Cumberland County College, Guaracini Performing Arts Center, Sherman Ave. and College Dr., Vineland. 8 p.m. Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, 3 p.m. on Sunday. Cumberland County College Arts & Humanities Division/Department of Theatre presents Neil Simon’s Tony Award-winning play. Tickets $10 for adults, $5 for those 55 and older and those under 18, and are available by calling the CCC Box Office at 856-692-8499. The box office is open 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; and 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Wednesday for in-person ticket sales.

NOVEMBER 18 AND 19

Nuncrackers. St. Mary’s School Gym, 735 Union Rd., Vineland. Padre Pio Parish Players present The Nunsense Christmas Musical. Food, raffles and prizes. Finger foods and hors d’oeuvres, dessert served at intermission. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for food and fun and the show begins at 7:30 p.m. 692-8537 ext. 320 or ckirchman@smrschool.org

You Can’t Take It With You. VHS

South Auditorium, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 7 p.m. plus 2 p.m. matinee Nov. 19. The Vineland High School

7 p.m. plus 2 p.m. matinee Nov. 19. The Vineland High School Polaris Players present the

Polaris Players present the classic play. Tickets $10, available at 498-5420. Cast members include: Adriana DeBartolomeis as Penelope Sycamore, Elias Rivera as Paul Sycamore, Aliison Beres as Essie Carmichael, Aaron Rivera as Ed Carmichael, Nick Vidro as Martin Vanderhof, Lauren D’Ottavio as Alice Sycamore, Luis Lopez as Tony Kirby, Ayla Gonzalez as Rheba, Megan Beres as Mr. De Pinna, Kyle Douglas as Donald, Lani Bishop as Boris Kolenkhov, Brad Marcus as Anthony Kirby, Danielle Weissman as Miriam Kirby, Megan Lobel as Wilbur C. Henderson, Ellen Harrold as Gay

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19

Out in the Silence. Cumberland County College will show, “Out in the Silence,” a selection from the “On Screen/In Person” film series, on Saturday, Nov. 19, beginning 2 p.m. in the Guaracini Performing Arts Center, Sherman Avenue and College Drive. Launched in 2011 by the Mid-Atlantic Arts Foundation, with funding by the National Endowment for the Arts Regional Touring Program, “On Screen/In Person” tours new independent American films and their respective filmmakers to communities across the Mid-Atlantic region. “Out in the Silence” captures the remarkable chain of events that unfold when the announcement of filmmaker Joe Wilson’s wedding to another man ignites a firestorm of controversy in his small Pennsylvania hometown. Drawn back by a plea for help from the mother of a gay teen being tormented at school, Wilson’s journey dramatically illustrates the universal challenges of being an out- sider in a conservative environment and the transformation that is possible when those who have long been constrained by a traditional code of silence summon the courage to break it. Admission is $5 and includes a question and answer session with filmmaker Joe Wilson following the screening. Tickets can be purchased in advance by call- ing the CCC Box Office at 856-692-8499. For more information about the film, log onto www.wpsu.org/outinthesilence.

Wellington, Victoria Moore as The Grand Duchess Olga Katrina, Catherine Snyder as G-Man 1, Alliyah Luster as G-Man 2 (Jim), Brandi Cox as G-Man 3 (Mac), and Juliana Crescenzo as G-Man 4.

NOVEMBER 18 THROUGH 20 Nightlife at Ramada. Harry's Pub at

Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-3800. Wed.: Ladies Night, 1/2 price appetizers all night. Happy Hour Mon.-Sat, 4-6 p.m. $1 off alcoholic drinks. Fri. and Sat., live entertainment.

Nightlife at Bojo’s. 222 N. High St.,

Millville, 327-8011. Wed.: DJ Zach. Thurs:

Singalong. Fri and Sat.: Karaoke with Patty and Rick. Sun.: Eagles football, $1 off all Millers.

Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252

Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Thurs:

Kate & Adrianna Show. Fri.: Living Edge Band. Sat.: Me & The Boys.

EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Top 40 Dance Party w/ DJ Tony

Morrison. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea Dr,, Vineland. All of the most popular mainstream dance music. 765-5977.

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18

Adelante. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville. Eclectic jazz. Free admission. 7-9 p.m.

NO Drama Big Party. The Watering Hole

6494 Weymouth Rd., Mays Landing. 9 p.m.

Revolver. Old Oar House Irish Pub. 127 N. High St., Millville. 9 p.m.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19

Cabaret Night. Our Lady of the Blessed Sacrament Parish and Notre Dame Regional School 7 p.m. presented by the

Pilot Light and Theater Company. Entitled “My Shrink Plays a Piano: A Musical Revue,” the evening will include songs, dancing, and fun performed by a very tal- ented group of actors. Wine, beverages, and hors devours are included in the price of the ticket. Tickets $20, $7 for children. They can be purchased after Masses, at Notre Dame Regional School (697-3456), from a Notre Dame parent, or at the Rectory.

René Marie. Appel Farm Arts & Music Center, 457 Shirley Rd., Elmer, 358-2472. 8 - 10 p.m. Award-winning singer whose style incorporates elements of jazz, soul, blues and gospel. $25. A Conversation with René Marie before the show: 6:45 pm $10 (with the purchase of concert ticket).

Laugh Til You Feel Good. Landis

Theater, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 691-1121. 8 p.m. A birthday celebration for comedian Chris Clark. Starring comics Griff and Small Fire. Tickets $40 and $30, $25 per person for groups of 8 or more. Purchase online, at the Box Office, or by calling 691-1121. www.landistheater.com

Flying Dogs of Jupiter. Bogart’s

Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville. CD Release Party: In Cecilia's Garden. Admission is free. 7 - 9 p.m.

DJ Little Mann. Old Oar House Irish Pub. 127 N. High St., Millville. 9 p.m.

Seven Stone Beef and Beer. The

Watering Hole 6494 Weymouth Rd., Mays Landing. 9 p.m.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20

Poetry on High. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville. Original poetry and music with host Rita Lyman. Featured poet Ray Perry. 1 - 4:30 p.m.

{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
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the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
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{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
{ 1 6 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
W W W. G R A P E V I N E N E W
W W W. G R A P E V I N E N E W S PA P E R . C O M | the grapevine { 1 7 }
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{ 18 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011

The Grapevine’s Hometown Hero Nomination Form Nominate online: www.grapevinenewspaper.com/hometownheroes Nominator (You)

The Grapevine’s Hometown Hero Nomination Form

Nominate online: www.grapevinenewspaper.com/hometownheroes

Nominator (You) Information:

Name:

Relationship to nominee

Address

Phone number

E-mail address

Nominee (Person Being Nominated) Information

Name

Occupation/Employment

Address

Phone number

E-mail address

Why are you nominating this individual? Tell us why the person you have nom- inated is a hero. Be sure to include any news clips, articles, or names of witness- es who can be called to verify the heroism. (Use additional paper, if needed.)

Nominations may be submitted via e-mail to letters@grapevinenewspaper.com (be sure to include all information requested above), by fax to 856-457-7816, or by mail to:

The Grapevine 907 N. Main Rd., Ste. 205 Vineland 08360.

NOTE: Send a photo of your nominee if you can.

Nomination Rules and Guidelines

• Nomination forms must be received at The Grapevine by 11:59 p.m. on Dec. 31. Nomination forms and essays become the property of The Grapevine and will not be returned.

• While many heroes show lifelong heroic behavior, nominators must highlight an event/situation within the last two years.

• Nominees must live or work in the Greater Vineland area.

• The Grapevine will host each hero at the Hometown Hero Awards Gala in March 2012.

• The Hometown Hero Selection Committee will be comprised of civic volunteers and community leaders; this group will select the Hometown Heroes from amongst all nominees.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

2012 NJMSP EVENT SCHEDULE

April 14-15: Hours Of LeMons April 28: SCCA “The Devil in the Dark” May 5-6: Championship Cup Series (CCS), Found 1* May 11-13: GRAND-AM Road Racing May 19-20: Rally America* June 1-3: SCCA “The Devil” National June 2-3: ChumpCar World Series June 8-10: North American Road Racing Association (NARRA) June 29-July 1: SCCA Regional June 30-July 1: ARCA Racing Series* July 13-15: CCS, Round 2* August 10-12: CCS, Round 3* August 17-19: SCCA Regional Septemer 1-2: CCS, Round 4* September 7-9: AMA Pro Road Racing September 22-23: Vintage Road Racing October 20-21: Rally America* October 20-21: SCCA Regional

* Te ntative

Hip Hop Dance Program. Carl Arthur

Recreation Center, 304 W. Plum Street, Vineland. 5:30 p.m - 7 p.m. Hosted by Boys and Girls Club of Vineland. $10 per year, good for all club programs. 896-

0244.

EVERY THIRD WEDNESDAY

Zumba. Airborne Gymnastic Center, 901 N. Main Road, Vineland. 7:30 p.m. $2 per class. 265-3362 or itszumbat- imes@gmail.com

EVERY THURSDAY

Yoga Classes. Holly Heights School (AVA Room), 2515 E. Main St., Millville. Linda Schimmel, certified yoga instruc- tor, teaches. Classes are drop-in. 6 p.m. $3 per class.

EVERY FRIDAY

Boot Camp Class. YMCA Vineland,

1159 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 6 - 7 p.m. Free to Y members, $25 for public. The class begins with a warm up, progressing to building muscular strength, and ends with a cool down. 691-0030 ext. 325.

EVERY SATURDAY

Canoe & Kayak Trip. Parvin State

Park, 701 Almond Rd, Pittsgrove. On Parvin Lake and Muddy Run. Meet at 10 a.m. at Fire Ring (between CS 13 and 15). Bring own boat or rent one nearby.

358-8616.

SPORTS HAPPENINGS

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19

Basketball Skills and Fundamentals

Clinic. 9-10 Gym, Vineland Senior High School, East Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 9 - 11 a.m. Free. Open to the public, this clin- ic will be conducted by Coach Bob Hurley, of Saint Anthony’s High School, a perenni- al basketball powerhouse and reigning national champions. All VBA coaches and players are strongly urged to attend this clinic. Parents of the participants are also welcomed. those participating are encouaged to arrive at least 15 mins. prior to start time. For more info., call Chick Peal at 691-7649.

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3

Holiday Boxing Show. Landis

Intermediate School, 61 West Landis Ave., Vineland. 2 - 4 p.m. $10 before the event, $12 at the door. The show will feature amateur boxing bouts, food, and a special performance by Tropakana. Support for this event is provided by City of Vineland (CDBG), Boys & Girls Clubs in New Jersey (DCA) and the General Mills Foundation. Tix can be purchased at 1159 N. Delsea Dr. For more info., call 856-696-4190.

EVERY TUESDAY

Yoga. Café of Life Studio, 1 N. Valley Ave., Vineland, 7 - 8:15 p.m. Beginners and experienced welcome. Soft and gentle:

stretching, breathing, relaxation. Ceci Brandt, RYT. $10 per class. 207-7893.

EVERY WEDNESDAY

Zumba. Dance Crush Studio, 2321 S. Delsea Dr. A fusion of Latin rhythms and easy-to-follow steps. 6 p.m. 696-8699.

SIGN-UPS

-Indoor Soccer: Gaetano’s Indoor Soccer is now accepting teams for their Winter I session beginning at the end of November. U-6 through high school girls are welcome. Interested coaches should call 856- 694-4303 To learn more, visit www.gaetanoindoorsoccer.com Gaetano Indoor Soccer is located at 1269 Dutch Mill Rd., in Newfield.

-Wrestling: Every Tuesday and Thursday from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Vineland Wrestling Facility, 7th and Grape St., during the months of November and December, signs ups will be held for Vineland Wrestling. Open to youths ages 5 through 14, the cost to register is $65. To learn more, contact Ken Baldosaro at 609-319-5148 or John Martinin at 609-774-0602

I Vintage Vineland { VINCE FARINACCIO }

Book to Filmto TV

M.A.S.H. and its Korean setting, really a depiction of Vietnam, will fill the big screen at Landis tomorrow night.

B efore M.A.S.H. appeared as a tel- evision series that ran for 11 sea- sons, there was Robert Altman’s film of the same name, a 1970

release that not only inspired the TV show but jump-started the maverick director’s career for the following decade. A black comedy that frequently exhibits the physi- cal, psychological and political effects of war, M.A.S.H. remains a unique cinematic achievement and it will be screening 7:30 Thursday evening at the Landis Theater. The history of M.A.S.H. began with every major Hollywood director declining involvement with the project. By the time executives reached Altman’s name on the list, it looked as if a cinematic rendering of Richard Hooker’s book was not meant to be. But Altman embraced the project, dis- mantling and reconfiguring Ring Lardner Jr.’s screenplay and gathering a talented ensemble cast capable of improvising. It would be the way Altman would work for the rest of his career. In Altman’s hands, M.A.S.H. became an unapologetic satire set during the Korean War and centered on a Mobile Army Surgical Hospital unit whose doctors exist in a Sisyphean nightmare, sewing soldiers back together to return them to battle and ultimately back to surgery or worse. Their only sanity in this absurd situation can be found in the pranks, practical jokes and occasional rounds of golf they can fit in between operations. Their antics become the source of the film’s humor, and it’s clear from the start that nothing is held sacred, particularly authority. Portrayed by an illustrious cast includ- ing Donald Sutherland, Elliott Gould,

Robert Duvall, Tom Skerritt, Sally Kellerman, and Roger Bowen, the staff of the 4077th medical unit finds itself in the midst of humorous distractions such as Last Suppers, private battles and inter- rupted trysts that serve as an escape from the reality of war. Reality, however, does intrude in the forms of the self-righteous Major Burns (Duvall), a control-conscious Colonel in Japan and even South Korea’s own doc- tors who hand Hawkeye (Sutherland) and Trapper John (Gould) a vicious defeat in the pair’s attempts to protect a conscript- ed Korean teenager from entering the military.

Over the ensuing decades since its release, Altman revealed that the film’s Korean setting was meant to disguise the movie’s depiction of the Vietnam War, which was raging when the movie was originally released. The war was highly controversial at the time and considered too hot a topic by Hollywood, which had sanctioned its only big-screen appearance with John Wayne’s jingoistic The Green Berets that was critically mauled two years earlier. Altman found a way around studio censorship and straight into five Academy Award nominations, including Best Picture and Director, as well the prestigious top prize at the Cannes Film Festival. The movie’s climactic sequence, a grid- iron battle between the doctors of the 4077th and rough-and-ready members of an evacuation hospital unit, is the film’s most effective moment of satire worthy of Swift. The metaphor of a cunningly played football contest as a war game, not unlike those in Korea and Vietnam, might be lost on today’s audiences, but it certainly was clear to moviegoers at the time of the film’s release. Altman turns up the heat by having a visiting general beguiled into betting against the M.A.S.H. unit whose seemingly hapless surgeons have a secret weapon up the sleeves of their surgical gowns. In the process of shooting M.A.S.H., Altman tinkered with the film’s sound, recording actors in communal scenes like those in the mess tent or on the football field all talking at once to create a sense of realistic conversation. Mixing the array of dialogue together and allowing the audi- ence to tune into whatever discussion it chose, he revolutionized the art of sound design, employing it in many of his subse- quent movies. He also cleverly unified the episodic nature of M.A.S.H. by having the loudspeaker announcements, heard throughout the movie, connect the seg- ments and provide structure. Gary Burghoff, who plays Radar, is the only cast member to reprise his role on the television series. And except for Sutherland and Bowen, the major players of M.A.S.H. would continue to work with Altman, many into the 1990s, in such masterpieces as McCabe and Mrs. Miller, The Long Goodbye, and Nashville, all well worth checking out and hopefully candidates for future screenings at the Landis Theater. I

Super Lawyer

Super Lawyer

Super Lawyer Super Lawyer Inclusion in New Jersey Super Lawyers and Best Lawyers in America is

Inclusion in New Jersey Super Lawyers and Best Lawyers in America is based upon peer review rankings by other attorneys and is not a designation by the New Jersey Supreme Court.

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Bayshore Heritage Byway Corridor Management Plan

The Bayshore Heritage Byway has entered its corridor management planning phase and invites participation from all interested groups and individuals. Three public workshops/information meetings will be held to provide information to the public about the planning effort and to gather ideas about how the byway can help the communities through which it travels to attract visitors and enhance the quality of life for those that live along its route. The three meetings will take place on:

• Wednesday, November 16, 7-9 p.m. at the Maurice River Township Municipal

Building (590 Main Street, Leesburg, NJ

08327)

• Thursday, November 17, 1-3 p.m. at the Rutgers Cooperative Extension Building (355 Courthouse-South Dennis Road, Cape May Court House, NJ 08210)

• Thursday, November 17, 6-8 p.m. at the

Old Salem County Courthouse (83 Market Street, Salem, NJ 08079) The 124-mile Bayshore Heritage Byway guides visitors through the rich natural and historical landscape of New Jersey’s “western

shore.” The byway begins on Hawks Bridge Road/CR 540 at milepost 1.53 in Mannington Township and traverses three counties along the Delaware Bay—Salem, Cumberland and Cape May—before reaching its southern

terminus at Cape May Point State Park. Along the way, the byway passes through numerous towns and villages, including his- toric Salem City, Bridgeton, Port Norris, Mauricetown, Dennisville and West Cape May. Five spurs extend from the main route taking visitors to Fort Mott State Park; Caviar and Bayside; Fortescue State Marina and Beaches; the Bayshore Discovery Project; and East Point Lighthouse. In 2009, the New Jersey Department of Transportation (NJ DOT) and the byway sponsor, the South Jersey Bayshore Coalition (SJBC), received a National Scenic Byways Program grant for the Bayshore Heritage Byway to proceed with the next step following designation as a state scenic byway: the development of a Corridor Management Plan (CMP). The purpose of the CMP is to help SJBC, NJ DOT, and Cape May, Cumberland and Salem counties protect and promote the rich natural and cultural resources found throughout the byway corridor and provide strategies for sustainable tourism develop- ment based on that heritage. This corridor along the Delaware Bay is significant for its vast wetlands and estuar- ine ecology that provide habitat for numer- ous species of shorebirds, serve as spawning grounds for horseshoe crabs, and support a rich culture of oyster fishing and other mar- itime activity. The plan will highlight the

region’s unique bayshore heritage, providing an inventory of the many natural, historical and cultural resources along the Byway and interpreting the stories that connect them. Based on the resources present, the plan will offer strategies to ensure their future pro- tection and preservation. Some examples include strategies for land and resource con- servation. Others may involve the develop- ment and marketing of theme-based itiner- aries. Still others may involve wayfinding and roadside enhancements to make it easi- er to find and follow the byway. NJ DOT and SJBC have hired a multi- disciplined team headed by Lardner/Klein Landscape Architects to assist with this planning effort. Lardner/Klein has pre- pared corridor management plans for byways throughout the eastern United States and is well known for its collabora- tive working style. One of the first tasks will be to reach out to members of the bayshore communities for their involvement, ideas and suggestions as to how this byway plan- ning effort can help preserve and enhance the heritage tourism opportunities—as well as agri-tourism and eco-tourism—that are abundant in the region. Input from all of the stakeholders within the byway corridor will be critical to the CMP’s success. All are encouraged to provide their input at the public workshops/information meetings listed above.

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Who’s Your Hero? Nominate Your Hometown Hero Today see nomination form on p. 18 or

Who’s Your Hero?

Nominate Your Hometown Hero Today

see nomination form on p. 18 or online:

www.grapevinenewspaper.com/

hometownheroes

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| the grapevine

{ 21 }

WWW.GRAPEVINENEWSPAPER.COM | the grapevine { 2 1 } Delsea Future Farmers of America The Delsea Regional

Delsea Future Farmers of America

The Delsea Regional High School Horticulture program became an official mem- ber of the National FFA (Future Farmers of America) organization in 2004. Since that time, the Delsea FFA Chapter has participated in many of the Career Development Events and Supervised Agricultural events sponsored by the NJ and national FFA organizations. The purpose of the FFA is to help agricultural students discover their passion in life and build on that insight to chart the course for their educations, career and personal future. The Delsea Horticulture class works to prepare students for successful careers and to make informed choices in the global agriculture, food, fiber and natural resources systems. The Horticulture class operates the school's greenhouse, pro- ducing flowering hanging baskets and bedding plants, trays of vegetable and herbs plants, succulent and flowering dish gardens and award-winning bonsai trees. The Delsea Horticulture and FFA students regularly participate in NJ FFA sponsored events and have won many first-place prizes at flower show competi- tions. The greenhouse is open for business year round.

From left: Delsea FFA Chapter officers, Stephen Milosh, vice president; Earl Brown, treasurer; Charles Zielke, president; Joseph DelGiorno, sentinel; Jessica D'Andrea, secretary; Sean Redden, reporter; kneeling: Andrew Rissiling, parliamentarian.

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Thursday, November 17 t h at 8:00 Saturday, November 19 t h at 8:00 Friday,

Thursday, November 17 th at 8:00 Saturday, November 19 th at 8:00

Friday, November 18 th at 8:00 Sunday, November 20 th at 3:00

Tickets: $10 Adults, $5 for ages 55 & over and under 18. A hilarious Neil Simon Broadway hit! Watch the fun as neatnik Felix Unger and sloppy Oscar Madison try to live together and find that friendship can overcome anything. Presented by CCC Theater Arts. Directed by Deborah Bradshaw. This show is competing in the Kennedy Center American College Theater Festival.

EMMY award-winning documentary

OUT in the SILENCE

Saturday, November 19 th at 2:00

Tickets: $5 for all ages (free with coupon - ask at the Box Office.) The announcement of filmmaker Joe Wilson’s wedding to another man ignites a firestorm of controversy and a quest for change in the small Pennsylvania hometown he le long ago. Drawn back by a plea for help from the mother of a gay teen being bullied at school with no policies to protect him, Wilson takes viewers on an journey through love, hate, and understanding in rural America. Q&A with

t he filmmaker a er the movie. www.outinthesilence.com

t he filmmaker a er the movie. www.outinthesilence.com Sunday, December 11 t h at 3:00 Tickets:

Sunday, December 11 th at 3:00

Tickets: $10 for all ages. Sing along or just relax and listen to Handel's beloved masterpiece.

S olo arias will be sung by professional vocalists and will be accompanied by a chamber orchestra, plus an on-stage chorus of approximately 60 voices.

plus an on-stage chorus of approximately 60 voices. your seat - get tickets now In Person

your seat - get tickets now

In Person with cash, check, or credit card or 90 minutes before showtime when not sold-out. By Phone pay in full with a credit card ($2.00 processing fee.) Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 10:00 - 2:00, and Wednesday 10:00 - 7:00 Complete season through June at www.cccnj.edu/fpac

Cameras, drinks, snacks, children under 2 years old - are NOT allowed in this theatre.

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856.692.8499 AT CUMBERLAND COUNTY COLLEGE

RESTAURANT • LOUNGE • BAKERY { 22 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
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{ 22 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER 16, 2011
I
I

In Our Schools

SHAPE Club Collecting Waste Electronics This Week

The Vineland High School Students Helping Animals, Plants and the Environment (SHAPE) is participating in a statewide recycling event to raise awareness about responsible electronic recycling, according to advisor Lisa Fagan. The SHAPE Club has registered with ECO-International to collect waste elec- tronics in our community to help celebrate "America Recycles Day" on Nov. 15. From Nov. 14–19, from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., SHAPE will collect waste elec- tronics including computers, monitors, phones, TVs, speakers, radios, microwaves, and old laptops. The maintenance area in the rear of Vineland High School South is the designated collection site, and the collection is open to the public. For details about this event, visit their website: www.americarecyclesday.org.

Delsea Students of the Month

Every month, four students are selected to receive the honor of being the Crusader of the Month. The Crusader of the Month Committee, made up of teachers and guidance counselors, select the lucky students from nominations from other teachers. Selections may be based on academics, athletics, extra cur- ricular or outside of school accomplishments, improvement in a class and so on.

of school accomplishments, improvement in a class and so on. The students of the month for
of school accomplishments, improvement in a class and so on. The students of the month for
of school accomplishments, improvement in a class and so on. The students of the month for
of school accomplishments, improvement in a class and so on. The students of the month for

The students of the month for September are (pictured from left to right):

Genesis Bailey (grade 12), Shannon Price (grade 11), Jayla Washington (grade 10), and Wally Gilliano (grade 9). Bailey is the daughter of Shana Bailey of Elk Township. She is a member of YODA, Key Club, GSA, and the Step Team. Price is the daughter of Michele and Ron Price of Franklinville. She is a member of Key Club, Atheneum League, is the Ski Club President and has earned Honor Roll status. Washington is the daughter of Alvinya Ferrer-Saud of Elk Township. She is a member of the BCL Club. Washington is a member of the winter and spring track and field teams and last year made it to sectionals. Gilliano is the son of Tracey and Rich Burris, and John Gilliano of Franklinville. He is a member of the JROTC as well as the soccer and baseball teams.

of the JROTC as well as the soccer and baseball teams. Students Use Art To Spread

Students Use Art To Spread Anti-Violence Message

Students in the art classes of Jennie Martorano and Anita Capitani at Vineland High School recently competed in a poster contest with a violence pre- vention theme. Creators of the top three posters received WaWa gift cards, "but the posters were so beautiful we picked a top 10 for recognition," said Kathleen McCabe, Health and Social Services Coordinator at the school. "I started this contest last year and the students enjoyed it so much, they asked to have it again," she said. "I believe it will become an annual event." The top three finishers, in order of rank, were Maria Salazar, Demary Beltran, and Christine Hughes.

From left: Top 10 poster finalists, (front row) Rikki Novicke, Destiny Nardone, Demary Beltran, Christine Hughes, and Maria Salazar; (back row) Keenan Perren, Aria Asselta, Luis Cruz, and Olivia Rosado display their posters. Missing from picture: Justin Diaz.

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{ 23 }

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

HAPPENINGS

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16

Soroptimists of Cumberland County

Dinner Meeting. Centerton Golf Club, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. Dr. Christine Johnston is guest speaker. She is the former Director of the Center for the Advancement of Learning at Rowan University, where she headed-up research studying the effects of the Let Me Learn Process. 856-466-2100.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17

Rotary Beer and Wine Tasting. Merighi’s

Savoy Inn, E. Landis and Union, Vineland. 7–9:30 p.m. Sponsored by Rotary Club of Vineland. Tickets $50 per person. Email info@vinelandrotary.com for ticket info.

Above All Health Solutions Sponsors Healthy Living Event. Cumberland

County College Luciano Center, Sherman Ave. and College Dr., Vineland. 7–8:30 p.m. Presentation by nutrition expert, Liz Moore, vendors, door prizes, and more. Contact Karen Thomas at 275-1769.

Whiplash and Auto Accident Injuries.

Ledden Family Chiropractic Center, 2821 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 6:15 p.m. Learn about a natural approach to help you recover. 692-2220 for details and to RSVP.

Thanksgiving Tea. 300 "E" St., Millville. 2 p.m. The Millville Woman's Club'sLiterature Department will be hosting with sandwiches and desserts.Music by the Shadesof Blue comprised of students from Lakeside School. Call DonnaRitchieat 765-9203.

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18

HolidayTreeofRemembrance

Dedication. Glasstown Arts Plaza, High and Sassafras sts., Millville. 6 p.m.The Millville Woman's Club will be displaying the tree. Candleswill be lit for those who make $10contributionsto honor or memo- rializeloved ones. Proceeds will support the club and its community projects. 327- 2790. The program consists of music, the reading of the names and donors and the lighting of the tree.

Greater Vineland Chamber of Commerce Luncheon. Ramada Inn of

Vineland, W. Landis Ave., Vineland. 11:45 a.m. Guest Speaker: Christine Stearns, VP Health and Legal Affairs from the NJBIA. Are you confused about the new require- ments under the federal Affordable Care Act? Learn what you need to know as we enter 2012 and beyond. $20 members, $30 non-members.

Annual Vendor Fair. Newfield United

Methodist Church, Columbia and Elmo Ave., Newfield. Benefits Kids Alley and NUMC Youth Group at the church. 856-697-6587. Over 12 vendors plus GOLD Rush! Bring

FLORIDA FRUIT SALE The Dorothy Volunteer Fire Company Ladies Auxiliary are selling fruit from Florida.

FLORIDA FRUIT SALE

The Dorothy Volunteer Fire Company Ladies Auxiliary are selling fruit from Florida. Orders will be accepted through November 21. Fruit offered for sale includes Florida Navel oranges, Ruby Red Grapefruit, Florida Juice oranges, Tangelos, Tangerines, and specialty boxes with several kinds of fruit. Fruit will be delivered direct from Florida to Dorothy in December, and will be here in plenty of time for Christmas. Proceeds will be used for the fire house kitchen renovation project. To order fruit, see any ladies auxiliary member, or call 856-875-7548 or

609-476-2436.

your unwanted/broken gold and be paid top dollar on the spot. Make extra money for Christmas or to spend at our vendor fair! For more information contact 856-697-6587.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19

Roast Beef Dinner. First United Methodist Church, 700 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 5–7 p.m. Craft table will include handcrafted birdhouses, greeting cards, and sea shell candles for sale. Dinner is $10 per person, eat in or take out. 691-0940.

Thanksgiving Story and Craft. Millville

Public Library , 210 Buck St., Millville. 1:30 p.m. Miss Jan will read a story about Farmer Goff and his special turkey. Craft is turkey puppets. 825-7087.

AARP Driver Safety Program. Spring

Oak Assisted Living, 1611 S. Main Rd., Vineland. 9 a.m.–3 p.m. $14 ($12 for AARP

VENDORS NEEDED!

Holiday Bazaar on Saturday, December 3, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m., to support the Cumberland County Healthy Communities Coalition. It will be held at SJH Fitness Connection, corner of Sherman and Orchard avenues. Purchase a table space for $20 and donate something to raffle. All other pro- ceeds are yours to keep! For signup information, contact Jessica Ortuso at 856-794-1011 ext. 302 or jessi- ca@southwestcouncil.org

members). Make check payable to AARP and mail to Office on Aging, 800 E. Commerce St., Bridgeton, NJ 08302. Space limited, registration required. 856-453-2220

Follow Your Dream Fun Day. Redeemer

Lutheran Church, 2384 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 10 a.m.–4 p.m. The Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary is hosting. Shop for baked goods, anuique items at the Boutique, SERVV and dollar item tables. At the Craft Table, kids can make a pop-up book and various wood crafts. Try your luck at horseshoed and bingo. Entrance fee is $5, which you can apply toward any SERVV or Boutique item. Kid-friendly games, food court, videos, speakers, and entertainment, including a skit, Ania the Angel Rescues Christopher Columbus—all meant to inspire the children.

"Walk Down Memory Lane" Beef-and-

Beer. Gia's Suburban House, 36 Mulford Dr., Bridgeton. 7–11 p.m. To benefit the Cohanzick Zoo, all-you-can-eat hot roast beef, meatballs, pasta salad, tossed salad, soda, beer, and more. Other drinks at a cash bar. Musical memories by the Jack Neff Band. Photographic memories at pho- tobooth where you can pose by yourself or with friends, old and new. There will be door prizes, Chinese auctions (including one for a genuine piece of the old BHS stadium), and silent auctions for gift bas- kets, photos, and more. Tickets $25 each, may purchase at the door.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20

Spaghetti and Meatball Dinner. North

Italy Club, Vineland. 12 noon–3 p.m. Our Lady of Mercy Academy’s basketball team will host. Proceeds benefit school’s basketball program. $10 for adults and $7 for children under 13. Takeouts avail- able throughout day, bring your own containers. Tickets: 697-2008 or realesurveying@comcast.net.

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21

Resume and Cover Letter Class.

Millville Public Library , 210 Buck St., Millville. 1–4 p.m. Librarian Suzanne Merighi will teach. Registration is required. Call Library at 825-7087, ext. 12, or regis- ter in person at the library.

NAMI Meeting. Chestnut Assembly of God, 2554 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland. The Cumberland County Chapter of the National Alliance on Mental Illness holds its business/support group meeting. 7–9 p.m. 691-9234 or 794-9987.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29

Fall Open House. St. Mary Magdalen Regional School, 7 West Powell St., Millville. 8 a.m.–5:30 p.m. All are wel- comed. Students will guide our visitors on a tour of our school in action. Come visit and bring a friend. RSVP by contact- ing Kimberly Feinsilver, Advancement Director at 856-825-3600 or advancement@smmrs.org

NYC Shopping Bus Trips

Saturday, December 10. Join Sacred Heart High School for a festive and fun trip to New York City. Comfortable coach bus departs SHHS at 8 a.m. and returns 9 p.m. Cost $50. Shopping tips available. For more information call (856) 691-0491 x-1129.

The Friends of Vineland Public Library are offering bus trips to New York City on Saturday, December 10. Design your own itinerary and enjoy the the- ater, museums, shopping and diverse restaurants in the Big Apple. The cost is $36 and includes transportation and helpful handouts. Call the library at 794-4244 ext. All proceeds benefit the Vineland Public Library.

HIGH SCHOOL REUNIONS

For details, e-mail or call the numbers provided.

NOVEMBER 25: Vineland High School’s Class of 1996 15th year reunion.

Merighi’s Savoy Inn, 4949 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 7 - 11 p.m. More information can be found on Facebook: “VHS Class of 1996.” Facebook will be solely used for all information regarding announcements, ticket prices, and purchasing information.

NOVEMBER 25: Vinelandl High School Class of 2001 10-year reunion. Moris,

830 East Landis Avenue, Vineland, 7-11 p.m. Price: $45 (includes great food at Mori's, a DJ, favors and decorations). Cash or checks are acceptable. Please make checks out to VHS Activities Fund Class of 2001. Mail Cash or Checks to: VHS Class of 2001, Liz McCann Petrini, 2197 Quail St., Vineland, NJ 08361. For more information, see the group's Facebook page --- VHS Class of 2001. **If attending please be sure to have sent in your payment by November 17, 2011.**

NOVEMBER 26: Vineland High School’s Class of 1991 20-year reunion. Mori's

Restaurant, 830 E. Landis Avenue, Vineland. 6-10 p.m. Tickets are $50 per person. For more information, visit www.vinelandclassof1991.com or Lori (Martini) Collini at lorann- mar@comcast.net for ticket information.

{ 24 } the grapevine | NOVEMBER16,2011

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I News in Brief

Continued from page 12

registered radiation therapists and nation- ally certified oncology nurses have provid- ed state-of-the-art radiation therapy, med- ical oncology and cancer support services to thousands of patients in the region for more than 30 years.

Dastolfo Earns Scholarship

At the Human Resource Association meeting on October 20, Audry Dastolfo was honored as the recipient of the annual human resources scholarship. To receive the

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scholarship, Dastolfo had to demonstrate a strong interest in Human Resources, had to excel academically and had to have been involved in extracurricular activities. Dastolfo is a member of the Student SHRM Chapter at Cumberland County College and has served as 1st Vice President. As a member of the chapter, she handled several fundraising activities and supported various other initiatives. She graduated from Cumberland County College with an Associate in Business, with a concentration in Human Resources. She is continuing her educa- tion at Wilmington University. Cumberland County College students with a major in Human Resource Management or Business who are inter-

ested in joining the student chapter can

receive more information by emailing a

request for information to Business-

HRClub@cccnj.edu or calling 856-305-

2650. For more information, go to the

Cumberland County College website @ www.cccnj.edu/index.cfm.

VHS Marching Clan Selling Otis Spunkmeyer Cookie Dough

The Vineland High School Marching Clan is selling Otis Spunkmeyer Cookie Dough, with delivery in time for the holi- days. Each three-pound container con- tains 36 ready-to-bake cookies. Flavors include Chocolate Chip, Butter Sugar, Carnival, Oatmeal Raisin, Strawberry Shortcake, Peanut Butter, Reduced Fat Chocolate Chip. White Chocolate Macademia Nut, Cranberry Oatmeal, The Pink Cookie, Rainbow Chocolate Crispy Cookie, and Triple Chocolate Chunk. Also available are Apple Cinnamon Coffee Cake, Traditional Pretzels, Double Chocolate Chip Brownies, and Bake-Up Brownie Rounds. Each item costs $15 Orders are due by November 17 with delivery and pick-up on December 15. Contact the band members, Band-Aides or visit www.vhsmarchingband.org to place orders. Information and orders can also be taken by calling 856-794-6800, ext. 2539.

2012 Free Education Concerts

Teachers and music educators should plan now and reserve free tickets for the 2012 education concerts, sponsored by the Bay-Atlantic Symphony. The 2012 Gus Cilento, MD Education Concerts, will take place on Friday, May 11, 2012, at 9:45 and 11:15 a.m., at the Frank Guaracini, Jr. Performing Arts Center, Cumberland County College, Sherman Avenue and College Drive,

Vineland, and on Tuesday, May 15, 2012, at 10:30 a.m., at the Richard Stockton College Performing Arts Center, Jimmie Leeds Road, Galloway Township. (Teachers and educations are advised that these are the only locations and times for the education concerts this year. Please plan accordingly.)

These 45-minute concerts, entitled “How Music Talks: Earthy, Elegant, and Electric,” will invoke the great variety of moods music can elicit by highlighting great music’s wildly contrasting impres- sions. The Bay-Atlantic Symphony and Music Director Jed Gaylin will illustrate this with selections by three works that illus- trate these contrasts—Béla Bartók’s Romanian Folk Dances, Georges Bizet’s Symphony in C major, and Ludwig van Beethoven’s Egmont Overture. Tickets for these concerts are free because of the generous donations from the Dodge Foundation and Richard Stockton College. To reserve tickets, call (856) 451-1169 for the Cumberland County College concerts and (609) 652-4786 for the Stockton concert. A limited number of free bus vouchers are available on a first come, first served basis. Some of these concerts sell out early, so ticket reserva- tions should be made now. A thorough study guide, developed by Gaylin and conforming to New Jersey State Core Curriculum standards, will be available shortly on the Symphony’s web- site. The “How Music Talks” education con- certs, as narrated and conducted by Gaylin, have been performed for over 20,000 young listeners, capturing their imaginations and receiving accolades from students, teachers, parents, and grantors t